Last edited by Fenricage
Thursday, July 23, 2020 | History

3 edition of Energy consumption characteristics of commercial building HVAC systems found in the catalog.

Energy consumption characteristics of commercial building HVAC systems

Detlef Westphalen

Energy consumption characteristics of commercial building HVAC systems

chillers, refrigerant compressors, and heating systems

by Detlef Westphalen

  • 307 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by Arthur D. Little, Inc. in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Commercial buildings -- Heating and ventilation,
  • Commercial buildings -- Energy consumption

  • Edition Notes

    Statementprepared by Detlef Westphalen and Scott Koszalinski.
    ContributionsKoszalinski, Scott., Arthur D. Little, Inc., United States. Dept. of Energy. Building Technology, State and Community Programs. Office of Building Equipment.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination3 v. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17607175M
    OCLC/WorldCa50990586

    This report is the first the three-volume set of reports on energy consumption in commercial building HVAC systems. This first volume focuses on energy use for generation of heating and cooling, i. Heating, ventilating, and air-conditioning (HVAC systems) account for 39% of the energy used in commercial buildings in the United States. Consequently, almost any business or government agency has the potential to realize significant savings by improving its control of HVAC operations and improving the efficiency of the system it uses.

    an office building, with HVAC systems consuming the greatest portion (39%)1. A further breakdown of the typical energy consumption associated with these HVAC system components is shown in Figure 3. For further information regarding HVAC energy consumption please see the HVAC Energy Breakdown Factsheet on the Heating Ventilation and Air. Energy-efficiency concerns remain a top priority for institutional and commercial organizations. Managers are ramping up their efforts to find savings related to heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) systems, including chillers, boilers, and air-handling components.

    2 Buildings Energy Data Book, 3 Zhou N, et al. () Energy use in China: Sectoral Trends and Future Outlook. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory paper LBNL (Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkley, California) 4 Energy Consumption Characteristics of Commercial Building HVAC Systems, Volume 1: Chillers, Refrigerant. The Zen HQ platform allows for quick changes to HVAC and lighting settings, schedules, and access permissions right from your desktop or mobile device. Designed with ease-of-use in mind, Zen HQ allows building managers to make energy-slashing changes to building systems immediately, without the .


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Energy consumption characteristics of commercial building HVAC systems by Detlef Westphalen Download PDF EPUB FB2

Energy Consumption Characteristics of Commercial Building HVAC Systems Volume III: Energy Savings Potential Prepared by Kurt W. Roth Detlef Westphalen John Dieckmann Sephir D. Hamilton William Goetzler. TIAX LLC 20 Acorn Park Cambridge, MA TIAX Reference No.

For Building Technologies Program Project Manager:Dr. James. Energy Consumption Characteristics of Commercial Building HVAC Systems Volume I: Chillers, Refrigerant Compressors, and Heating Systems Prepared by Detlef Westphalen And Scott Koszalinski Arthur D. Little, Inc.

20 Acorn Park Cambridge, MA Arthur D. Little Reference No. For Office of Building EquipmentFile Size: KB. Commercial Available formats Commercial Buildings Energy Consumption Survey (CBECS) The Commercial Buildings Energy Consumption Survey (CBECS) is a national sample survey that collects information on the stock of U.S.

commercial buildings, including their energy-related building characteristics and energy usage data (consumption and expenditures). The Buildings Energy Data Book is a statistical compendium prepared and published under contract with the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) with support from the U.S.

Department of Energy’s Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE). PNNL first published the predecessor to the annual Buildings Energy Data Book in.

Overview of common commercial building Heating, Ventilating, and Air-conditioning (HVAC) systems as they relate to energy code requirements. Learn about the most common HVAC systems and equipment, along with energy-related components and controls.

Several. High-efficiency HVAC systems – HVAC can account for 40–60% of a building’s energy use, making it an obvious first item to tackle in making a commercial building more energy efficient.

Today’s high-efficiency HVAC units are not only equipped to meet current building efficiency standards, but also are built with features like MSAV. Get this from a library. Energy consumption characteristics of commercial building HVAC systems.

[Detlef Westphalen; Scott Koszalinski; Arthur D. Little, Inc.; United States. Department of Energy. Building Technology, State and Community Programs. Office of Building Equipment.].

Energy Consumption Characteristics of Commercial Building HVAC Systems Volume III: Energy Savings Potential Prepared by Kurt W. Roth Detlef Westphalen John Dieckmann Sephir D.

Hamilton William Goetzler TIAX LLC 20 Acorn Park Cambridge, MA TIAX Reference No. For Building Technologies Program Project Manager:Dr.

James Brodrick. Energy consumption characteristics of commercial building HVAC systems chillers, refrigerant compressors, and heating systems by Detlef Westphalen.

Published by Arthur D. Little, Inc. in Cambridge, MA. Written in English. Energy efficiency in buildings is a key issue in the current energy transition.

In order to reduce building energy consumption, users’ behaviour and the perception of indoor environmental. Energy Consumption Characteristics of Commercial Building HVAC Systems Volume II: Thermal Distribution, Auxiliary Equipment, and Ventilation Prepared by Detlef Westphalen and Scott Koszalinski Arthur D.

Little, Inc. 20 Acorn Park Cambridge, MA Arthur D. Little Reference No. For Office of Building Equipment. Commercial Buildings Energy Consumption Survey: Energy Usage Summary. CBECS - Release date: Ma Despite a 14% increase in total buildings and a 22% increase in total floorspace sinceenergy use in the estimated million U.S.

commercial buildings was up just 7% during the same period, according to new analysis from the Commercial. Commercial Building Energy Consumption Survey is A national survey that collects data on US Buildings, energy characteristics, consumption and expenditures (CBECS) stands for.

conditions of the building and its HVAC related systems. After the physical inspection, the Athenaeum’s financial data were analyzed to determine the energy usage of the building. To properly study the energy usage of the Athenaeum the Historical Value Adding Consultants created a building energy model.

IEER has found the Buildings Energy Data Book (BEDB) very useful. When we discovered that it was no longer easily accessed on DOE’s website we decided to post it here: The Book ( MB) and all the Tables, in a spreadsheet ( MB) Table of Contents Foreword Introduction List of Tables Glossary Buildings Sector [ ].

Lighting systems r epr esent one-thir d or mor e of the total electrical energy costs of a commer cial building. They also intr oduce heat into the space and incr ease building cooling loads. Because lighting systems significantly impact a building’ s operat­ ing cost and energy performance, evaluate options for the lighting systems befor.

growth in HVAC systems energy use is particularly significant (50% of building consumption and 20% of total consumption in the USA). This paper analyses available information concerning energy consumption in buildings, and particularly related to HVAC systems.

consumption breakdown of an of ce building, being 39% HVAC, 25% lighting, 22% equipment, 4% lifts, 1% domestic hot water and 9% other. Figure 1: Typical energy consumption breakdown in an of ce building. There are a number of key end uses in HVAC systems. The bar graph in Figure 2 shows the typical end use breakdown, including: ` F ans for File Size: 95KB.

For such systems, solar heating systems can be equipped with energy storage. Most solar heating systems offer energy storage options. The Role of Electrical Power in HVAC to Reduce Greenhouse Gas Emissions. Energy storage and HVAC energy consumption impact strategies to provide cheap, abundant, and environmentally acceptable energy.

5 Increasing Efficiency of Building Systems and Technologies Issues and RDD&D Opportunities The buildings sector accounts for about 76% of electricity use and 40% of all U. primary energy use and associated greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, making it essential to reduce energy consumption in buildings in order to meet national energy.

Commercial facilities including office buildings, hospitals, retail stores, warehouses, medical suites, and the like consume almost 19% of energy used in the United States so lighting and HVAC use a whole lot of energy.

How much energy the lights and HVAC in your own building use will vary depending on the types of mechanical equipment and.

Little AD. Energy Consumption Characteristics of Commercial Building HVAC Systems. Volume II: Thermal Distribution, Auxiliary Equipment, and Ventilation. vol. doi: DE-ACCE Vakiloroaya V, Samali B, Fakhar A, Pishghadam K.

A Cited by: 1.13–22 Heating Cooling Systems 13–23 Air Systems 13–26 Controls 13–27 Air Water Systems 13–30 Sources of Internal Heat 13–31 Heat from Service Refrigeration 13–31 Exhaust Air Heat Recovery Systems 13–36 Heat Pumps 13–36 Reverse-Cycle Principle 13–36 Coefficient of Performance 13–37 Heating Season Performance FactorFile Size: 1MB.